ALTON EVENING Editorial * "* V fJLdacI Program Moving Again S8rtletirne$ a repeated inquiry into progress ef a ioftgfangc program results in reports that S'&ufld like * cracked phonograph record where the needle gets stuck in the groove. l ' Announcement Wednesday to committees of Alton and Wood River township chambers of commerce of state highway division plans for the area might have sounded in this class at fifst listen. But closer examination could be enedufaging, To begin with) studies for highway projects in the Alton-Wood River area are being resumed after the legislature's replenishment of funds that had been exhausted toward the end of the just-finished state fiscal biennium. Better yet is the statement that these plans should be completed and ready for unveiling within 60 to 90 days. Most positive was the likelihood that property acquisition for the levee berm bcltlinc, part of the Great River Road, would be started soon, and a contract for a bridge over Wood River creek on this important road be let in 1964. This announcement tics in with the disclosure that the state is proceeding with the Alton roads configuration study that includes the south terminus of U. S. Highway 67, the GM&O underpass at College avenue, and other phases of the Great River Road. This indicates the state is no longer considering itself held up by the long battle over routing of U. S. 67 through the city, but is taking the city council at its word. As for Wood River township, the division is getting back to its study of the extension of the Godfrey Bcltlinc to East Alton jtrtd the widening of Rte. 140. Of the two, we would say the Rtc. 140 widening was most more immediately needed. But the bcltlinc extension also should be pushed ahead as speedily as possiSle before the fast growing arcd to the east of us develops more complications for it. Most important of all the developments that came to light in this conference, however, was the fine degree of cooperation and harmony displayed by the Greater Alton Association of Commerce and the Wood River Township Chamber in joining committees for the inquiry. The merging of efforts between these two organizations and working out of harmonious answers to their mutual problems has been a big factor, at frequent intervals, in reaching important achievements for the industrial area. Naturally competitive — or they wouldn't be separate entities — the two have shown a fine spirit in these merged efforts when they sec the occasion. We could hope the occasion would present itself oftener. It's Up to Civilians, too President Kennedy's message to Congress Wednesday was a reminder to the public of one thing many probably haven't thought about amid the furor over this country's program of foreign aid as a drain on our gold supply: Many of our private citizens are contributing to the same drain in various ways, in their private dealings. The President urged a tax of 2 '/ 2 to 15 per cent on purchases of foreign securities issued in 22 different industrialized countries. Our country's eagerness to benefit these foreign countries by promoting not only governmental economic assistance to them, but encouraging business participation by private citizens, has added to the gold flight situation. Every dollar we spend abroad, either as private citizens or as a government, commits this country to make good the dollar spent with gold, if the gold is demanded. So even our tourists abroad, spending our money, commit us further. We must either get foreign countries to spend more with us, or we must spend less with them. Many phases of this spending in foreign fields are constructive and conducive to international goodwill. They also add to the strength of countries which need economic strengthening to help them continue their fight against communism. But some phases can become damaging without accomplishing much. Now many of our financiers are merely choosing between the rates of profit they can get on their money at home and what they can get abroad. The Federal Reserve interest raise earlier this week was a move to combat this. But others, too, are purchasing stocks in foreign firms, partly because these may be paying more income, but with a certain amount of attention on future inflationary prospects involved in the gold flight from this country. They would rather damage their country's economy and save their own skin than stick with their country and contribute toward saving both it and their skins. We hope the President's suggested action by Congress can head off this phase of the dollar flight, leaving it possible to conserve our gold balance for more constructive action. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Chides Washington Penny-Pinchers WASHINGTON — Edward R. Murrow, whom the public used to hear or see nightly on radio and televison, has been out of the public view for about two years. Reason: He took a cut from around $250,000 a year to around $20,000 a year to run the very important but thankless job of informing the world about U.S. operations through the Voice of America and the U.S. Information Agency. The other day, Murrow took his first vacation, went up to his farm in Pawling, N.Y., to operate a bulldozer. "There is nothing that gives you such a false sense of power," he confided before he left, "as running a bulldozer." In Washington, Murrow doesn't have any false sense of power. Despite the power and glamor of his old television career, Murrow Knows that today he is completely powerless before the appropriations committees of Congress. And this year he has run athwart the powerful primers of the House, headed by No. 1 prun- er, likeable John Rodney of Brooklyn. When Murrow asked for $3,000,000 extra to tell the story o: U.S. achievements to the work on television he was made to fee about as powerless as an old sump in front of his own bulldoz er. , It happens that a score or more of new countries in Africa a n c Asia, plus some older countries in Latin America, have built new TV stations and suddenly find themselves with no programs They are desperate for films to fill the vacuum. Murrow wants to feed their hungry program managers with the filmed story of U, S. accomplishment. "We have a great story to tell,' Murrow told the Congressmen We got criticized all over the Alton Evening Telegraph Publlrtied Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S, COUSLEY, Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by carrier; by mall *U a year in Illinois intf Mlwouri $18 in all other states. Mall subscriptions not accepted in w town? Where carrier delivery Is available. MEMBER op TUB A5SQCJATEP PJRESS The A»iocl»ted Press li excluilvely cntJUed to the uie for publlca Ion ot •irn«w« dllPfttche. creditedI in thl. and to the local newt P herein. ftM"™ ,'orld for Little Rock. Now we eed to tell the story of success t Little Rock, and at Clinton, 'enn., and various other places, lither we go forward with the tory of the greatest race prog- ess in history or we let other ountries tell the adverse, unfair tory against us." Last year over 500 USIA pro- rams were shown over TV sta- lons in 61 countries, and this ould probably be doubled. How- 'ver, the House Appropriations lommittee so far has said no. Catholics on Civil Rights Bishop John J. Russell of Richmond, Va., will urge all Roman Catholics of Virginia to actively >upport full civil rights for Ne;roes in a pastoral letter to be •ead at masses in his diocese on Sunday, July 21. The white - thatched prelate, heretofore considered a moderate on racial issues, will declare: 'A Catholic cannot fail to recognize the right of the Negro people to secure proper housing, equal opportunity for work, full participation in educational facilities, both public and private, and the right to equal accommodation both on public property and within those (private) enterprises licensed and protected by the state for the service of the general public. 'In this crisis we must apply Christian principles to present conditions and, in our daily living, praclice what Christ teaches through His Church. Let us. intensify and make real our love of neighbor for the love of God." The sweeping pastoral letter will cite St. John's doctrine; "If anyone says 'I love God' and tiates his brother, he is a liar. For hosv can he who does not love his brother, whom he sees, love God, whom he does not see?" Bishop Russell also will quote from the late Pope John XXIII's famous Encyclical on Peace, stating in part: 'Since men are social by nature, they are meant to live with others and to work for one another's welfare. A well-ordered human social order requires that we recognize and observe their mutual rights and duties. It also demands that each contribute generously to the extablishment of a civic order in which rights and duties are sincerely and effectively aclawwledged and fulfilled." Dillon IB Too Naive Doug Dillon, the nice, naive Republican Secretary of the Treasury who is Joyal to Kennedy, slipped up the other day in his loyalty. He didn't mean to. He just doesn't understand politics. But as a result of his slip, the export- iwjrt bank, which has been promoting American exports abroad for thirty years, has now ceased to function. H's a blow to our bal- ance of payments problem and to American businessmen whom Dilon has lived with and loanec money to during most of his Wai Street banking days. What happened was that the EX IM bank has always operated by drawing funds from the treasury within limits, authorized by Confess — a system used ever since he founding of the first Bank of the United States in 1781. It has not been necessary to get specific appropriations from Congress. But of late, Republicans anc Southern Democrats have claimec this is backdoor spending. They want the EX-IM bank to get specific appropriations OK'd by the house appropriations committee This is reported to be not so much the idea of Chairman Clarence Cannon, who represents the Marl Twain District of Missouri anc has had a great record in t h e past, but rather of Rep. Alber Thomas of Houston, who seems to be looking forward to the day when Clarence bows out. The House Banking and Cur rency Committee disagrees with this, lavors the traditional systerr of drawing funds from the treas ury. But suddenly it found tha Kennedy's Secretary of the Treas ury had pulled the rug right ou from under them. Dilon had appeared in secret before the Ap propriutions Committee and naively indicated it would make no dif ference if the EX-IM bank wen under the jurisdiction of Ihe Appropriations Committee. The Dillon testimony was se< cretly mimeographed and circu lated lo key Congressmen. As a result, the House of Rep- rensenlalives has voted 110 to ( to turn the bank over to the House Appropriations Committee which will parcel out the money as it sees fit. The Senate meanwhile is equally adamant that this wil not happen. It has voted 73 to : that this is an unconstitutional grab for power by the House. And the EX-IM bank, caughi in a bind between the two, jus isn't functioning. It has no money to lend and part of the stream of American exports has been shul off. (© 1963, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) AGAINST ULTERIOR MOTIVES PHILADELPHIA ^-Churches should not use service to people as a means of building up the church, Ihe Rev. Cedric W. TIN berg, a social-ministry officer of the Lutheran Church in America, says. He told a meeting here the proper motivation should be simply to act as servants to Christ In helping people. He added that God didn't provide the worl(J to serve the church, but the "church ;o serve the world," Notes on Books at Library tty IJAVH) KAHL MOW LlbraHnn MY DARLING CLEMENTINE By Ja~.< Fifhrnan — '\ho Is Clem entine? She if- the wit of a very well kiHwi world statesman. Now do you know? She ranks with Elea nor Roosevelt and Madame Chiang Kai-shek in popularity. Her fa mous husband has been a contro versial figure in international af fairs for the past forty years or more. Still cant' guess? Give up? Why, Lady Churchill, of course! Miss Clementine Hozier m e Winston Churchill in 1908 at a din ner party at the London home o Clementine's great-aunt, Lady St Heller. She was 23 at the time Her family was aristocratic, but poor. She was one of the mos eligible ladies of the time and Winston was rated as one of the best catches of the season. It was, so to speak, a two way at traction. Churchill is described as having out-maneuvered the other suitors handily. One of these was an admiral svho was particularly attracted to Clementine's beauty The wedding was, of course, the social event of the season. Sixteen hundred guests were waiting at the church. The packed congregation included most of t h e eminent personalities of the day Winston, usually an habitually late arriver, had to wait on his bride-to-be almost 5 minutes! The book is not so much a story of Lady Winston Churchill's life as it is a story of her's and Win ston's life together. Their home and family experiences are brought to us in a new light. This then, is a glimpse of the Churchill clan from the inside looking out. From the beginning Clementine felt that her role was that of an appendage to her husband. An independent spirit, yes, but also a sympathetic and understanding companion. She was always at his side, and just a little to the rear. She stood with him in his early defeats and beside him in his later tribulations. She did, at one time, stand up and face hecklers in his absence; in another, enlist chorus girls addressing envelopes with election material to send out in his behalf. The book is not without its humorous elements — the hour-by- tiour chronicle of the typical Churchill family day as an example, and the endless schemes Clenentine and the help must devise lo try to get Winston to his appointments on time. "Asked why lie missed so many trains and airplanes, he explained, 'I am a sporting man. I ahyays give them a fair chance to get away'." On a trip the two took to Washington, President Roosevelt delivered Clementine to the White House and then went back to waii on Winston. She did teach him a lesson once, however. She waited until he had finally gotten rea dy for an evening out, and t'.ien "proceeded to take off every stitch. Then she said, 'Now he can wait until I have put all my clothes on.' And deliberately, leis urely, she proceeded to do jusi that!" The stormy history of the Chur chill years in Great Britain will no doubt, be told with more at tentimi to political implications by other historians, but the story o "Winny" and "Clemmie" and their tempestuous life togethe will never be told so well as in "My Darling Clementine," bj Jack Fishman. That this marriage was an en during union was often echoed b> Sir Winston himself. As he de clared svhen a candidate for pub lie office during the war, "Oilier partnerships may be temporary . . This coalition. . . Goes on for good. . ." Today's Prayer Make real to us, 0 God, the experience of the community oj saints into which we have entered. May we feel our oneness no : only with the believers of our own community, our own country, bu also with those who have very dif ferent points of view and look ai life's problems in totally differen' ways. May we realize that we are all sons and daughters in one great family. May we so live that when the end of this life comes for us we may simply feel thai ve are passing through a door into a much fuller and larger type of life beyond, where the inadequacies of this present sphere of being will be corrected and where our highest ideals will become present realities. May sve come to know in some measure the life that is real here and now so that we may know it in its full ness in the great hereafter; foi Jesus' sake. Amen. —A. A. Scott, Toronto, Ont., past moderator, United Church of Canada. (© 1963 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U, s. A.) ON WOMEN'S q«PJSR$ SOUTH BEND, Jnd. /P-Orders of Catholic sisters "are the most qntapped source of dynamism in American society," says the i^ey. William McNamara, direc- :or of the Spiritual Life Institute of America. He said the woman's orders make up a vast resource of competence and ability, mt because of luck of direction, 'their impact on society ha* been meager." THE LITTLE WOMAN 1-1 Kliiit KwUnrnSviiiHntlv, Inr* IOM. WniM rlxM« nwnml "Can't you wait until the alarm clock goes off!!" Readers Forum Policemen ARE Good Guys I wonder how many people are getting sick at their stomachs reading all the distortions printed lately about the American policeman? The newspapers and television have been so full of it I'd give odds a poll taken among little boys (and all little boys used to want to be policemen) would show little boys would rather be bookies or bums or run a crap table at Las Vegas. The anti-policeman program got into full swing when CBS gave us another of its leftward slanted "specials" called "Biography of a Bookie Joint." It made all working policemen ("cops" according lo CBS) look like grafting bums. Most recently the "line" is directed at policemen who "sic police dogs on peaceful citizens." Suddenly the use of police dogs has become the arch evil crime of this country. For the record, ask the policeman who stands in sub-zero weather to take your kids across the street to school and he'll tell you what police dogs are' for. Not to "sic" onto "peaceful citizens" or even un- peaceful criminals, but to protect the policeman. Put yourself into HIS place, walking up a dark alley to check a break-In. Hov many "crooks" can he handle' One, three, four? A police dog would make a pretty good com panion. v The anti-police program is part of the Civil Rights Bill the President wants passed. And I ask, why? To establish "Police Review Boards" which will hd'r rass the policeman, which can call him to tasks for being un kind to someone who wanted to shoot him in the back or kick his face in. Policemen perform their du lies' in time of emergency .deal ing with vicious criminals. They should not be frightened by threats of loss of pay and often loss of jobs because some crim inal decides they were mistreat ed by the police. There are many easier ways to make-a living, but let's be thankful there are men and wo men who have the courage enough and the stamina enough to work for the protection anc safety of the community. Policemen are good guys, no matter what you read in the newspapers or hear on televi sion. JOHN BOLAND Godfrey. Transition of the Dropout Transition from a protective school environment to the work- a-day world is difficult at best for all children. It is extremely difficult for a drop-out and frustrated child. Hence, the school and community must be certain they have done everything possible to educate, train, and prepare these students. Because these children are sometimes slow to adjust, they will need careful counseling and post-school adjustment if they are not to float from one unsatisfied employer to another. Jobs for these children are relatively scarce, and they will need help in finding suitable employment. Both the community and schools are interested in properly placed and well-adjusted workers and citizens. We must plan together ways to assisi these students in making satisfactory vocational adjustments H. J. VOWELS ; Dorsey. ForumWriters,Note Writer's names and addresses must be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letters must be concise (preferably not over 150 words). All are subject to condensation. CROSSWORD - - - By Eugene Sbeffer 34 44- 53 45 1°) Mo 31 42 50 54- 20 3a 24 53. 33 47 II 48 HORIZONTAL 1, dance 4. packs 9. fold 12. expert 13. Lake 14. enzyme 15. singer: Ethel 17. Biblical character 19- Insane 20. railroad station 21, earthy material 23. cooling 1 device 24, line of Juncture 27. vandal 28. weapon 28, mingle 30, upon 31. flflh S3 note in Mafe 84. aped 36. humble 37, against 3$, Bcandl- ' navian name 89. writing utensil 40.statute* 41. was concerned 43. paddle 44. picturesque 46. Important 49. pronoun 50. band leader 52. sailor 53. masculine name (M. German city 55. secret agent VERTICAL 1, preserve 2.frost 3. Teuton 4.fUh 5. wine cask 6. conjunction 7. females 8. fastener 9.later 10, tree Answer to yesterday's puzzle. M3SH BEH HUMS 7-20 11. legume 16, month 18. flowera . 20. swung: '21. task 22. of the moon 23.p«lt • ' 26. shining: 26. signifies 28. Supreme Being: 29. molt 31, nut 32, electrified particle 35, Roman statesman ST.prmter'i mark* 89. New Mexican , river 40. loiter ®mma EZJBSI arise 43. Algeriaa <?Hy 44. mo SHSJE (O *f King Fe«tur«« Syn<J., Inc.) 48. »ttempt 0). pronoun YGTBB fcgATI 1 .. feFSATO fcTOB* O IP JT I, R T Z H 0 B T 0 R L T T 8 C T. WS9 25 and 50 Years Ago July 20,1538 The Hoard of Sujjetvlsors authorized purchase of part of the ttght-of : way for the Alton- East. Alton tour-lane highway for $18,168. Included were 2.1 acres owned by John Bering, $1,569; jJttJjperly. of Domino Tavern, and removal of building 40 feet, $4,849; 3 acres of Miss Sophia Mull, $3,500. All prices Were based on n figure of $500 per acre. Condemnation proceed- Ings were authorised against, Mellrung Construction Co. seven-tenths acre; Alton BulldltiS '& Loan Associations, nlne4etlths; American Chemical Co. 35 hundredtnsj Miss Alice Job,' half an acre; Charles and William Reuter, 1.4, and Mary Job 48 hundredths acre. A spot check In Madison County revealed that slot machines had been removed, from taverns before a 48-hour deadline set by Arthur Smith, chairman of Illinois Liquor Control Commission. Petitions authoring the Board of Education to call a special building bond were In circulation. Three hundred signatures were required. Harry Herring, 23, was killed when his automobile crashed Into a utility post on Route 111. Injured were Walter LeRoy Osborne, 30, and Miss Betty Mohr, 15. Herring had purchased his car only three weeks earlier to take his wife and two small children to Kentucky for a visit. A human* chain of 20 men, from a nearby job and a golf course, recovered the body of Paul Ross, 13, of White Hall, drowned In Round Pond lake. Joseph Chappell, building contractor, died in his sleep at his home on Brown street. The Illinois Terminal Railroad, in suit filed in Sangamon County to restrain collection or judgments for 1937 taxes, challenged the Illinois Tax Commission's $2 million valuation of its property., Madison County property in question was assessed at $32,815.05. Mrs. Henry Cooper of Bethalto died. A collie at the Clarence Boner farm drove hogs and pigs from a burning barn to safety near the edge of a pond. Loss Was estimated at $5,000. Miss Jewell Sutherland, Alton High School English teacher, was exchanged lor Miss A. Maul Jones of Bed well ty Secondary School at Aberbargoed Mons., Wales. Another Alton teacher, Miss Clara Blackard, had been accepted, but arrangements for exchange had not been completed. A Jersey County mothet M her two children were fatally Injured when thftitf buggy Wflft struck by ft CAA train as they wiSFe en route to Sunday school. Victims of the tMglc accident were Mr*. Mfltlle Vorhees ftyart/ 35, wife of Marcus; her son, Stuart, 4, and her daughter, Lillian, 2. Scene of the tragedy was n crossing n wile south of rferseyvitli!, near Uie Ryan's farm home. Mrs. Ryan was n sister of Mrs. C, B. Rne of Alton. For a second year In stlRcesslofy deOfge E. Hopkins, was Alton Country Club's champion golfer. He had broken the course record, defeating L. M. Carr, and Was awarded a trophy cup donated by Otto Wuefker of Los Ahgeles, Calif. Mrs. Louise Pilgrim, 70, of 814 E. 4th St. had been Injured seriously while visiting at Newbern when struck by the trap door of a "false" well used for milk and butter Storage. Historic Summerfield. school on the Grafton road, west of North Alton, was slated for the scrap heap to make way for a new building. For three months, school directors had sought to sell the building to someone who would move it, but their efforts had failed. Deinoltshmcnt of the early day structure was now proposed. Mayor J. C. Faulstich said he now had three applicants for the-job of motorcycle policeman, and that the department's motorcycle was scheduled to be in regular use in patrol work within a week. Missouri Valley ConstrQctlon Co. announded plans for erection of an elevated cable way from its quarry ntllop Hollow to barges''at Its nearby river landing. L. Il.-JJay, the company's construction superintendent, said the mechanical system for barge loading of stone would be the first on this; section of the' Mississippi. Three property owners on Roclgers had joined in a concrete sidewalk improvement for that street, and Diaries Goring was doing the construction. The walk, 300 feel long, was lo be on the east side of the street, just outside the city limits. Upper Alton Camp Fire girls with Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Parker and Miss Lillian Luer as chaperones, were lo camp for a week on the farm 'of the Williams Brothers, east of town. State Senator Ed Beall was to> appear In a moving picture, based on the report of Illinois Vice Commission, which was to be filmed by the Essanay Company. The Allen-Scott Report New Revolt Threatens Foreign Aid WASHINGTON — A new serious revolt is threatening still further President Kennedy's already heavily beleaguered multibillion dollar foreign aid budget. Significantly, the latest attack comes from a key Democrat. Senator Wayne Morse, D-Ore., chairman of the influential Foreign Relations Subcommittee on Latin American Affairs, is .kicking over the traces and vigorously challenging the President's request for $925 million for the 'Alliance for Progress program. This is approximately $175 million more than Congress voted for this widely criticized program last year. In bluntly opposing the President's proposal, Morse is stressing that he is not against economic aid for Latin America. What riles the militant Oregonian is iving the President this huge fund in effect, without strings. That's what Congress has done since he launched the Alliance for Progress, In 1961, $707 million was appropriated with no conditions attached, and in 1962, $751 million was voted on the same basis. In both years, Congress gave the President a free hand in spending these vast sums. Now for the first time this unlimited authority is being sharply fought. Morse is serving notice he wants explicit curbs enacted. "As chairman of the subcommittee on Latin American Affairs," he declared, "I shall not support the .Alliance for Progress program in the foreign aid bill in its present form. I shall support economic aid to Latin An.erlca if the specific amounts arc related to specific reforms and specific projects," Also included in Morse's; caustic crackdown is continued large- scale military aid to Latin America. The President's budget seeks $77 million lor that purpose this fiscal year. Morse considers that largely unnecessary and wasteful spending that is no real contribution to the defenses of either Latin America or the U.S. The Kiot Act Long critical of the administering of the Alliance for Progress, Senator Morse will shortly subject it to a full-scale'inquiry. Alliance Director Teodoro Moscoso, under fire in both the U.S. and Latin America for s ome time, and other foreign aid and State Department officials will be summoned before Morse's subcommittee for close questioning, Morse and his staff have been carefully preparing for Ihis grilling, Meanwhile, he is training his heavy guns on the President's $925 million budget for the Alliance. While not directly attacking that as too much, Morse is strongly inferring it is by stressing the Alliance's floundering progress and that the urgent need for sweeping changes in both the program and its budget. "As one of the early advocates of an economic aid program for South and Central . America," Morse told his colleagues, "I have been as disappointed as anyorte by exceeding lack of achievement We are subsidizing a continuation of a good many activities in Latin America that cannot be reconciled with democratic processes. 'Such countries are the true foreign aid 'ratholes'. There Is not enough capital in the whole United States t'j fill them up. . ... . .' , If they do not want to adopt land reform, housing, education, and resource development, and if they do not want ,to accompany them with the fiscal policies needed to make them work, then there is nothing for American taxpayers to finance." A particular Morse target Is military aid to Latin America, which he charges is steadily increasing. The Oregonian contends this is unnecessary. "We can save money by making it clear to Latin American countries," he asserted, "that we are not going to continue to help build up their military establishments, which, in my judgment, in most instances they do not need at all, and which all of us know would be of no help, anyway, to the United States in the event of war. .... In the event of a nuclear war, -Lalin America would not be of any particular aid to us by virtue of the military aid called for in this bill. "Lalin America will obtain Ihe greatest security and protection when the governments there take the reform steps required to make it possible to raise the standards of living of the masses 'of people. That means tax reforms, land reform, judicial reform, education, medical care, and the other measures necessary to better the lot of the masses of the people so they can enjoy economic freedom and progress," So far this year, the U.S. has given $168 million in economic aid to.Latin American countries, Colombia got the largest amount, $60,946,000; Venezuela ' next with $31,754,000; Argentina third with $20,566,000. Since 1954, the U.S. has shipped more than $711 million in surplus commodities to Latin America, (© 1063, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JrOSKPII WHITNEY and other symptoms. Dr, H, H. i ;| Marvin points out in "Your Heart, A. Handboow for Laymen" Doubleday) that in civilian life, soldier's heart Is more prevalent among women than men, Symptoms include weakness and nervousness, provoked by excitement. Pa'lients are often more uncomfortable than those with clear signs of heart disease. most people given to rationalizing? Answer; Many people are, In rationalization we bring forth, an acceptable but concocted reason to justify some awkward or humiliating act, such as forgetting he wife's birthday because of ft nerve-wracking day on the job. rhis protects our ego, even hough we are subconsciously aware that the excuse is untrue. What we are not aware of is the underlying reason (or the alibi, if pu]aj»ty artbjpia, njcfenajned..^}- right aiwww to we were aware of that, we would oHer'p bejrt* game* ' labored, question. If " la »oldler'i heart wartime Often net, Horse* talk? Answer! Only on TV. So-called talking hgraes are trained .to ex« ' pect rewards wjjejj they per/om M th«3ir trainer wishes, Horses make all possible use of their remarkable faculty to interpret signs that convey th^tLwishea. Far example, thj traiflfi'j tone of voice or eye movements (imper^ ceptibJe to humans) tell the horse how, mw nej|hf. will five be lying rather than rationalizing, breathing, pin in the njgrt ftrffl, JWQW, }t» P§ ho?|e weift'
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month